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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 183 (some duplicates have been removed)
, the fascinating thing about technology businesses in the internet is that a company can become a global brand and get global reach in a stunningly quick period of time. that's what e-bay did in its first five to ten years. he became a global phenom in a stunningly short period of time. just as you can disrupt, you can be disrupted. ebay when i got there was beginning to be disrupted itself. >> charlie: by? the way disruption happens it doesn't come directly at you. product search didn't exist when ebay started. google had started. craigslist had started. what we needed to do was to face up to the reality of the change and in essence reinvent e-bay with today's tech, what was today's technology and internet and reimagine, reinvent the company. >> charlie: did some people come to you and say if you do this you're going to cannibalize what we have. >> absolutely. at some point you have to choice. the dilemma in technology is either you cannibalize yourself or someone else is going to do it. we took the tough medicine labeled it a turn around. no one liked it at first. that allowed us to focus on
. back up. a big logo slide. >> and we're supposed to be about the technology. >> imagine a big stop bullying speak up logo on the slide behind me. >> say that again. >> stop bullying, speak up is the name of the campaign and a nice transition. my complements to everyone in the room. if i have learned everything in the last four years while researching bullying prevention and for our age group and the kids in the second through seventh grade it's that not only does it take a village but a village of people who are willing to partner and collaborate with each other and speak not only to adults about this issue but speak to children and i think it's an interesting transition from mia's work to mine. still not mine. >> it is but -- >> and the role we play at cartoon network and thousands of kids at home everyday and the role we play is taking that information, translating it and content on the line and when kids come independently to our screens to play games and watch television and do a variety of things we have information for them on information they care deeply part. in 2008 as
. >> the science, space and technology committee will come to order. i'll recognize myself for an opening statement and the ranking member for her opening statement. the topic of today's hearing, the first of this committee and this congress, is american competitiveness. the role of research and development. this is an appropriate hearing because much of the jurisdiction of this committee relates to keeping america globally competitive. america's ability to compete depends on whether we have the present vision to conduct the science that will define the future. as the wall behind me says, where there is no vision, the people perish. this committee's goal and today's hearing is to help define that vision and ensure that america continues to be the leader of global innovation. our first hearing today will will begin this process by examining the positive impact of today's r&d and looking forward to potential breakthrough innovations in the future. americans have always been innovators and explorers. our ancestors crossed oceans, opened fronttears and ventured to explore a new content and even travel
technology including artificial organs, a synthetic blood, and robotic lynn's -- limbs. >> at first glance, you might mistake him for a person, but rex's body is more like a computer. >> i thought that was absolutely science fiction, so i thought it was very impressive. also the fact they are very close to end implantable artificial kidney that will be able to replace a failing kidney -- >> he has a pathetic form and had, so he is familiar with the challenges prosthetics users face. >> it is difficult to be told not only is this technology not ready yet, but when it becomes available, it will be so expensive that it will be completely out of the question. >> rex is not cheap, but he showcases what is possible with modern technology and creates hope for amputees around the world. >> that makes the $6 million man sound like a bargain. >> and that will be getting cheaper as technology gets less expensive, so we will be keeping an eye on that. thanks for joining us. >> for more, visit our website at dw.de. >> bye bye. captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org--
companies of our time, a behemoth built on the best technology that could be invented required tedious today the business that this brilliant industrialist acquired agreed to pay $2.1 billion in cold hard cash for acne packet, a company that enables voice to be carried over the internet among other skill sets and has been down on its financial looked like acme dynamite. is considered top notch. ellison is taking advantage of the pullback time talking about. oracle is paying $29.25 a share. the stock is down from $83 less than a year ago. it's only down because it had a couple short falls that won't matter at all when it is part of a sweeter product that gives oracle a hardware and software solution. frankly it is brilliant, so brilliant the markets say it could be higher because at me pack it was trading above the price. ellison is a buyer. how about this michael down fila? he's a huge debt buyer. his just announced leveraged buyout to purchase the company for more than 35% above where the stock stood up that long ago. the price tag is down from $50 a year ago and $25 five years ago. michael
dell strikes a $24 billion deal to go private. what the buyout means for investors and the technology industry. >> susie: the u.s. government wants as much as $5 billion from standard and poors, officially accusing the credit ratings agency of fraud during the housing boom. >> tom: and earnings from a trio of consumer stocks finds us spending money on eating out and watching tv. >> susie: that and more tonight on "n.b.r." >> tom: a bold new chapter for computer maker dell was opened today. michael dell said today he's taking the company he founded almost 30 years ago private. it's a $24.5 billion deal offering dell investors $13.65 per share. now, at one point, dell was the largest p.c. maker in the world, boasting market capitalization of more than $100 billion. now, it sits behind apple, hewlett packard and lenovo, valued a fifth of what it once was. ruben ramirez begins are coverage. >> reporter: michael dell admits he missed the consumer shift away from the p.c. to tablets and smartphones, but today's announcement his company is going private doesn't necessary address how dell is
where a lab called energetics technologies has reported some of the biggest energy gains yet. >> we are delivering power into the cell. >> when i got there, i just kept asking about, okay, how do you know this? how do you know that? how to you get 30%? >> duncan spent two days examining cold fusion experiments... >> i mean, i'm just skeptical, because i'm always skeptical. >> and investigating whether the measurements were accurate. >> do you measure that aluminum temperature directly? or just assume it's equal to-- >> and when you walked down to the israeli lab, you thought what? >> i thought, "wow, they've done something very interesting here." >> he crunched the numbers himself and searched for an explanation other than a nuclear effect. >> i found that the work done was carefully done. and that the excess heat, as i see it now, is quite real. >> are you surprised to hear yourself saying this? >> very much. i never thought i'd say that. >> and we found that the pentagon is saying it too. the defense advanced research projects agency, known as darpa, did its own analysis, and we o
, with water that are not always proven technologies, but they're things that are enough proven you should take a bit of a risk and you should show others it can be done. >> we're showing the world, suddenly had wind turbines which they didn't have before. so, our team realizing that time would change, and realizing where the opportunities were today, we said, you know what, we started out as really something to control wind as an asset, when you combine today's technology becomes something entirely different. >> wind turbines in an urban environment is a relatively new concept. there are a few buildings in other major cities where they have installed wind turbines on the roof. and wind turbines in buildings are effective. >> the discussion was do we do that or not? and the answer was, of course. if they're not perfect yet, they're building a building that will last 100 years. in 100 years someone is going to perfect wind efficient turbines. if these aren't right, we'll replace them. we have time to do that. >> the building that's two renewable energy generations. wind turbines located on the n
his own technology research firm, g.v.a. research. >> susie: so, david, the big question of the day, today was what can michael dell do with his dell computer company as a private company he couldn't do as a public company? what's different, really? >> out of the public eye, dell can go through some fairly wrenching shifts in terms of the mix of business the company has, and be able to do so without necessarily having to essentially hold the hand of public sector equity investors. from that standpoint, we can look at a fairly strong deemphasis of the customer p.c. business. the company will most likely stay with the enterprise. but what the company does in terms of trying to pursue or stay relevant to this shift over to tablet p.c.s and smartphones remains a very open question. >> susie: these are uncertain times for any p.c.-maker. it is isn't a dell-only problem. you wonder can michael dell really fix things up at dell? >> certainly he has done well enough in the past. but investors have been scratching their heads in the last five years, wondering what is the next great idea mich
, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water now comes from the delaware river, early engin
of technology in the southern part of the district. home of microsoft and a lot of biomedical device companies and rich agricultural industry of dairies and specialty crops. emigration is important from many different aspects. you talked -- we talked about h1b minute talk about a starter visa program. would you talk about how that would work in conjunction with the program? >> the starter visa would do wonderful -- wonders for seattle and new york and more for silicon valley. there are tens of thousands of companies that would be started almost overnight if we gave the entrepreneurs the ability to do that. it can start a company but you cannot work for a period that is brain dead. we would have a boom in entrepreneurship but we have not seen before. it should be done independently of everything else we're doing. just get that done so we can fix the immediate problem. there is the issue of hab's. -- h1b's. there are debates about whether they take jobs away. and in other parts you do need h1b's. the more urgent thing is to give green cards to the millions who are already here. let them start th
but solid technology companies with good cash flow trying as much as $15 billion. i can't think of a better affirmation what that could be worth and what an in-your-face sign that the personal-computer portion of technology has a few innings left in the game. how about companies that already have a problem? what do we do with those? are they being bought? are these valuations stretched as the younger analysts have repeatedly told us? take virgin media, a company when i was looking at the charts, that's a gigantic european cable company. stock trading $21 a little less than a year ago, closed at $38 and change yesterday. isn't that too much of a run? >> isn't that a stock worth selling? knot if you are john malone, the dean of the cable industry. in this company, entertainment, a man so renowned for his deal savvy that my colleague on squawk on the street this morning called him the smartest man he ever met, which after i had taken a minute's worth of on bridge about i found myself in courage. malone is not even walking away from the game. he's paying mid-40s. under 50 but mid-40s for possib
. unmanned drones, wartime technology roaming the skies here at home. who are they watching, and why? >>> the struggle. new jersey governor chris christie is in the middle of a fight erupting in public over his own weight. tonight what a former white house doctor said about him and how he fired back. >>> and one year from tonight, if you can believe it, opening ceremonies at the winter olympics. tonight we'll show you the resort town packed with palm trees where they hope to have snow on the slopes a year from now. "nightly news" begins now. >>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbc nightly news" with brian williams. >> good evening. for the folks who have moved to an all-electronic web-based life, today's news maybe wasn't all that impactful. but for the folks with mailboxes in cities and towns across this country on dirt roads or in apartment buildings, there's always been mail on saturday. six days a week, since the time of abraham lincoln. but today the u.s. postal service says delivering the mail on saturdays must stop. if they are to survive. it's one of tw
. now each time we have a meeting we try to do some new training or talk about the technology available, i will talk about the technology in my class this afternoon. it's really good because we document it because when you go to court, you can show training on a monthly basis. conferences, i can't tell you how excited i am these are happening. only in the last two or three years have these major conferences come about. the one up in canada, they were a great group of conferences and other people started to pick up on this. when i became an officer dealing with gravanis in 1991, there were no conferences and there was virtually no interest. as dr. spicer mentioned, every time it got good, i foupld myself out of a job. i was out of a job for about 6 months because it fell apart and then came back together. mer and more cities are realizing gravanis is a pattern crime and as dr. spicer pointed out, it's a great way crime to many other activities. so you can wind up precluding with a lot of other stuff by dealing with them when they are down to the part doing gravanis damage before th
to the technology, modern technology. >> reporter: if their spiritual life is to be strenthened, egyptians must enter into a relationship with god, he says. but the country's new constitution may restrict their ability to do that. >> there is not religious freedom, but, of course, there are some restrictions, yes, especially for the building of the churches. >> reporter: do you think that's going to change? >> very slight change. very, very slight. not nearly the same. >> reporter: he refused to answer a question about shari'a, even though egypt's new constitution makes it the main source of law. he did discuss the kidnapping of young christian girls. many are forced to marry and convert to islam. >> this is very sensitive issue for us. and this has wounded our hearts. >> reporter: the pope says western human rights organizations can raise awareness and bring pressure, but the matter must be addressed by egyptians. suffering is nothing new to egyptian christians. they faced waves of persecution since the first century. more recently, nearly 100 coptic orthodox christians have been killed in egy
came on. isn't technology supposed to make life easier? at chase we're pioneering innovations that make banking simple. deposit a check with a photo. pay someone with an email. and bank seamlessly with our award-winning mobile app. take a step forward... and chase what matters. the video was taken from a surveillance camera at the a&r market at the corner of foothill boulevard and 36th avenue. let's take a closer look. the driver of the stolen s- u-v lost control. smashing into another car. and you can see a man standing on the side of the road just seconds before the accident. the impact narrowly missing him before he is seen running off. police have not identified the woman that died in the crash. but they say -- the suv was stolen just moments before the crash from a near by driveway we're told the driver in the other car. is going to be okay. >> jacqueline: we are not seeing much rain that will >> jacqueline: we are not seeing much rain that will change. there is no mass-produced human. so we created the extraordinarily comfortable sleep number experience. a collection of innovation
few months ago and runs the full version of windows 8. abc news technology editor says this is a across between a laptop and a tablet. >> you can use it for watching movies, music, looking at yaps in -- apps in the app store but you can use the old word program. >> it is not the best tablet or the best laptop available. a study finds that three out of five facebook users admit to taking extended breaks from the social network. the main reason are lack of time and lack >> santa clara, san francisco, east bay, and all the bay area, this is abc7 news. >> speaking of the east bay on this end morning a look at interstate 80 winding through berkeley with the traffic yet to pick up. we guarantee, it will, later in the morning. sue is monitoring the traffic. >> it is 4:40. abc news source says federal authorities are investigating disgraceed cyclist lance armstrong over obstruction and witness tampering. others have said he coerce the them into using performance-enhancing drugs and he admitted it in a recent interview with oprah. he was cleared of charges by the u.s. attorney i
the years technology has done an all of lot for us as people. increased product activity, demom ties the information ax loves us to crush five pigs with only one bird. completely revolutionized cat transportation. why are you going? no, you are not? okay. okay. technology and its short comings is the subject of new reoccurring segment jon stewart uploads a stream -- i'd like to talk about reframing the segment. first off, robots. we know they are fighting our wars and boxing in place of hugh jackman -- [laughter] -- but did you know they are stealing our factory jobs. >> a friendly affordable chap named baxter. >> it's meant to go to a factory where they don't have robots at the moment and ordinary workers can train it to do simple tasks. >> jon: tasks so simple even a human can do them or at least a human used to do them. tell me where it gets creepy. >> baxter costs 22,000. how long does it last? >> three years. >> jon: that's a reasonable be. it's well-3 had the 46 an hour, the wages of the companies. >> that's not unreasonable comparison to make. >> you could buy one of these rob
with just two pills. good eye. >>> leading 1k3er789s on science and technology warned of did devastating effects on economy and education if budget cuts go into effect on march. the sequester, among those testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now.the sequester, testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now.into effect on. the sequester, among those testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now. welcome. you're no stranker to washington. born and raised here and former head of the nuclear regulatory commission. what are your big concerns about science and technology and the effects of the sequester if it goes in to effect? >> the big concerns are these. science and technology and the basic research that under girds it have been the the basis of over 50% of our gdp growth for 50 years. but the things we take for granted today are based on research that occurred over a 10, 20, 30 year period, even 50 years. and so one has to understand the source of idea generation. secondly, one has to have human talent. and that stall letalent is supp fellowships that come out of federal s
been a part of life. >>> eyes in the sky. unmanned drones, wartime technology roaming the skies here at home. who are they watching, and why? >>> the struggle. new jersey governor chris christie is in the middle of a fight erupting in public over his own weight. tonight what a former white house doctor said about him and how he fired back. >>> and one year from tonight, if you can believe it, opening ceremonies at the winter olympics. tonight we'll show you the resort town packed with palm trees where they hope to have snow on the slopes a year from now. "nightly news" begins now. >>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbc nightly news" with brian williams. >> good evening. for the folks who have moved to an all-electronic web-based life, today's news maybe wasn't all that impactful. but for the folks with mailboxes in cities and towns across this country on dirt roads or in apartment buildings, there's always been mail on saturday. six days a week, since the time of abraham lincoln. but today the u.s. postal service says delivering the mail on saturdays must stop
, technology and social media. you can see here hi-def cameras are everywhere and they have their own facebook fan page that are creating a buzz. >> networks like google plus and there are several social networks that are growing very quickly. events like this ceasily drive in lots of viral traffic. >> they attracted harvard university. 36 students and faculty members traveled to the festival to study the logistics involved in creating a pop up mega city. in san jose, lisa a gulezian, abc7 news. >>> the procedure that can turn back the clock on your looks has just become better. >> when i look in the mirror, i don't see a tired, worn out person. now i am happy inside and out. >> up next, a special report on the treatment that is leaving patients looking years younger. >> also the florida teenager who demonstrates whatnot to do when you appear before a judge. you will not believe what she said to the judge twice. >> and then on "jimmy kimmle live." >> tonight from "house of cards" emily and academy award nominee bradley cooper who just asked me to go to the oscars with him. >> no, i asked you t
are making changes like this. >> if you can marry the content and technology together in class, that can help the kids. >> i moderated and international digital town hall today. teachers tell me that technology helps make lessons more personalized. u.s. secretary of education arne duncan says it it skids more focused on learning. >> it can open up a world of possibilities. >> there are roadblocks like budget constraints. digital learning is a welcome change. >> i think schools should evolve with the rest of the world. >> there is an effort to encourage all schools to pursue digital learning in the next 24 months. we will keep you posted on the progress of that program. what's coming up next a cutting edge surgery for newborns. life-saving surgery for a little girl who weighed just 7 pounds. we're sitting on a bunch of shale gas. there's natural gas under my town. it's a game changer. ♪ ♪ it means cleaner, cheaper american-made energy. but we've got to be careful how we get it. design the wells to be safe. thousands of jobs. use the most advanced technology to protect our wate
. all of the dark red dots are people. one reason for the rise in attendance, technology and social media. you can see here hi-def cameras are everywhere and they have their own facebook fan page that are creating a buzz. >> networks like google plus and there are several social networks that are growing very quickly. events like this can easily drive in lots of viral traffic. >> they attracted harvard university. 36 students and faculty members traveled to the festival to study the logistics involved in creating a pop up mega city. in san jose, lisa amin gulezian, abc7 news. >>> the procedure that can turn back the clock on your looks has just become better. >> when i look in the mirror, i don't see a tired, worn out person. now i am happy inside and out. >> up next, a special report on the treatment that is leaving patients looking years younger. >> also the florida teenager who demonstrates whatnot to do when you appear before a judge. you will not believe what she said to the judge twice. >> and then on "jimmy kimmle live." >> tonight from "house of cards" emily and academy awar
technologies, often by a robot... or personally by a technician on a bicycle. sensors detect breaks, cracks, and weaknesses in the pipe. man: we have roots at this cap lateral at 79. narrator: tree roots can grow into the pipe, splitting it apart. man: more light roots at 69. narrator: sometimes they may even find fully collapsed sections. after gathering the data, utilities can assess the need for rehabilitation. sinha: you have to choose the rehabilitation technique so that the life of the pipe can be extended 30 years, 40 years, 50 years. allbee: any asset has an optimal investment strategy. if you're making investments in that asset too early, or too late, you're wasting money. it costs about three times as much to fix a system once it's failed. so it's all about finding that right point where the dollars should flow toward that asset. narrator: but finding the funds to evaluate and rebuild these assets is an ongoing struggle. johnson: there is a gap between what's being spent by municipalities and water supply systems and what needs to be spent. and somehow that has to be made up. so t
important piece to that puzzle, but it's innovation through technology that's going to be able to reach the masses in ways that we have never been able to do so before. and so a big part of pencils of promise going forward is going to be investment in education technology for those that don't have access. it started with a pencil reading, writing and physical books are really an important piece to solving lobal education but the limitless possibilities that technology will afford us to educate children all around the world is something that i get really, really excited about. >> cenk: now we have another amazing story. a tour's been started called epic, every day people in cries highlighting the homeless crisis. they are calling themselves the babes of wrath. diane in 2005, it was a 20,000-mile journey in 24 different states. they join us in the studio, thank you for joining us. >> happy to be here. >> cenk: tell me about the tour, how does it work, who do you see, what do you do? >> we traveled to different communities throughout the southwest to help people understand that there are
a couple times. forget all of this. it goes back to what i'm ma general says. the technology is that drones are already going to be able to fit in the palm of your hand. we will have our own drones. that means for women it is like a little drone dog in your purse. a mysterious guise coming at you. drones will be robot pets. >> i'm telling you. >> i will see your drones for girls and use the drones drones for predators. i can use them to follow imogen home and she doesn't see it happen and disrobing happens on my lab -- lap p to. >> a camera drone is a peeper. >> i kind of reserve judgment on him, but i question that he does not have control of his client. we as lawyers have to tell our clients no, and he will sell whatever obama wants him to say. >> it is ideology. that's what it is. he is run by ideology and not by spying. >> is that what you call it? >> to assume we give this foot hold to this government and to assume it is going to be limited to this vague thing like you said in 10 years we will have drones all over the place. >> romney might do better? he is making up a document for dro
? >> amazingly. the technology is really amazing to help seniors stay home longer. the first device is a medical alert device, lifeline. the senior wears the pend ant around their neck. they can push the button to call for help if they need it. this has an extra feature where there are fall detection sensors built into the pendant button. >> so the senior doesn't have to press it? >> that's right. if they fall and become dis disoriented, which is very common, this summons help for you. >> what does this go for? >> about $40 a month. >> you have it, want peace of mind but spend a little less. >> two big-button senior-friendly phones. and the pend ant button that the senior wears around their neck. you can make and receive calls right from the pendant or backside of the pendant. it has two emergency contacts you can program in if you fall and you're in a jam. >> what is this one? >> mobile alert twice for anywhere you happen to be. if you are out taking a walk, you press one button. the operator comes on the line to find out what's wrong. it has gps technology so they know your exact location to s
barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. >> bill: factor follow up segment tonight, there is federal law that says any american who travels to a foreign country for the purpose 'of engaging in any illicit sexual conduct with an underaged person can be charged with a crime here. if convicted the fellline could face 30 years in prison. with us now mark mukasey former federal prosecutor who has investigated so-called child sex tourism cases. there is an industry that does this stuff. thailand, right? that's a destination for this. they actually run tours, right? >> you are right. you are giving it a lot of credit by calling it an industry. it's actually a bunch of sick pervert twisted people. thankfully there are also dedicated law enforcement people. >> bill: what i'm saying it's an industry. it's organized? >> you are correct. >> bill:
at it and to invest in camera technology and making sure the police officers are there. what we will do now is find out who did this on a day baltimore celebrated. we owe it to the family and to the city. >> in addition to the young man stabbed to death, to others are being treated for wounds. police are not sure how many were involved identify it. -- were involved in the fight. >> michael johnson is charged with murdering north carolina teenager phylicia barnes. today the jury asked to receive a controversial piece of evidence, a cell phone being taken by phylicia barnes's sister, showing phylicia barnes playfully grabbing the private parts of michael johnson after a late night of streaking. the video was taken the same night her sister saw michael johnson make a pass at phylicia barnes. they suggested he was jealous about the time phylicia barnes spent with others. >> a brazen robbery incited by jet jewelry store. the police department released this video -- a brazen robbery incident inside a frederick jewelry store. the police debar released this video. 3 men pepper sprayed customers and cashier
in their interest in science and technology, and so girl scouts central maryland is very focused on increasing girls' knowledge. >> reporter: they meet one day a week for an hour. it helps them build confidence. >> we get to build toys. >> i want to become a scientist when i grow up and so i'm getting ready like building toys. >> reporter: with one design at a time, these girls are preparing to be college and career ready, a big goal for baltimore county public schools. sherrie johnson, abc2 news. >> the girl scouts of central maryland has served over 1200 girls in baltimore city and baltimore county. grant funding pays for the program at the school . >>> coming up at 6:00, we're keeping you up dated on today's breaking news, a guilty verdict in the phylicia barnes trial. how the state was labor to convict without physical -- able to convict without physical evidence. >> here's a preview of what's head at 6:30. >> mark's secret war and you'll see what she found in the middle east today. >> how much would you pay for a restaurant dinner if they said pay what you want? >>> barbara walters was back on
... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. ♪ ♪ every move you make ♪ every vow you break ♪ every smile you face ♪ every claim you stake, i'll be watching you ♪ >> as congress considers to put limits. >>> what they did, originally we wanted this to be no drone zone. even though they don't have a drone. that didn't make it through. eric, the city council passed a resolution saying that if we do get a drone, basically, on the off chance we do actually buy one. that evidence will not be able to be used in a courts. so whatever drone seems to pick up in charlottesville, it's basically just symbolic. it's non-biend go. >> eric: let's talk about the issues. can you use the drone on public property? can you use a drone on private? to spy on private property. most states will say n can't find out what people are doin
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 183 (some duplicates have been removed)